Nina Dudnik

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Nina founded Seeding Labs in 2003 to drive scientific innovation worldwide. Through a global network of scientists transferring materials, skills and expertise, Seeding Labs improves research and teaching in the developing world. Seeding Labs provides affordable reclaimed lab equipment to universities in developing countries and offers U.S. research institutions a sustainable use for surplus resources. Scientists in 16 countries in Latin America, the Caribbean, Africa and Asia are using tools and training from Seeding Labs to improve health, the environment and education.
  • Fellow 2010 Social Innovation Fellows
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Archived blog posts

This week in PopTech: Musicals, awards and the democratizing of art

This week in PopTech: Musicals, awards and the democratizing of art

There’s always something brewing in the PopTech community. From the world-changing people, projects and ideas in our network, a handful of this week’s highlights follows.

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This week in PopTech: Female fixers, smelly blocks and financial bubbles

This week in PopTech: Female fixers, smelly blocks and financial bubbles

There’s always something brewing in the PopTech community. From the world-changing people, projects and ideas in our network, a handful of this week’s highlights follows.

We’re enormously proud that 5 of the 9 women “Fixers” featured in Elle Magazine are from our Social Innovation Fellows network! They include&Read more »

Siddhartha Mukherjee and Nina Dudnik fill significant scientific gaps

On the heels of his PopTech talk on the history of cancer, Siddhartha Mukherjee’s book on the topic, The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer, has just been published. Already receiving rave reviews by The New Yorker and The New York Times, the concept behind the book was first developed when Mukherjee, a cancer physician and researcher, was treating a

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PopTech Fellows Justin Gallivan and Nina Dudnik

PopTech Fellows Justin Gallivan and Nina Dudnik

2010 Science and Public Leadership Fellow Justin Gallivan is amazed by bacteria. You can get them to do almost anything. For instance, Gallivan, associate professor of chemistry at Emory University, told the PopTech crowd Saturday that he can program e. coli bacteria to eat atrazine, a widely used herbicide that can contaminate ground water. The key is to be

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